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October 05, 1946 - Image 6

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1946-10-05

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PAGE StX

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

SATU"DAY, OCTOBER 5, 1946

Abrams Charges Intervention
Of US Causes Chinese Hatred

"Our interventionist policy in
China is earning for the United
States the hatred of the Chinese peo-
ple."
That's the opinion of Dr. Herbert
K. Abrams, former graduate student
in the University Public Health
School who, this week transferred to
Johns Hopkins University.
UNRRA Aid Limited
Dr. Abrams, attached to the U. S.
Public Health Service in China for a
year, declared, "While we talk of
peace in China, we continue to arm
the Kuomintang and thus continue
the war there."
Although 48 per cent of the Chinese
people live in Communist-controlled
zones, only 2.7 per cent of our
UNRRA aid finds its way to these
people, he contended.
Kuomintang Gets Supplies
"In Shauntung province, where 91
per cent of the province is Commun-
ist," he said, "97 per cent of all sup-
plies went to the 9 per cent Kuomin-
tang faction."
Adding to what he termed a "dis-
torted foreign policy," Dr. Abrams
declared, "I saw Chinese homes de-
stroyed by American bombs from
American planes flown by Kuomin-
tang fliers."
"I saw American LST's, manned by
Kuomintang sailors, fire on innocent
fishing boats in Tsingtao harbor and
the newspapers were full of the
heroism of the Chinese Navy in re-
pulsing an armada of Communist-
manned junk boats."
Hatred Intense
Dr. Abrams indicated that hatred
for the Americans is becoming so in-
tense that Yankee nationals "are at-
Legion Chooses
National Leader
SAN FRANCISCO, Oct. 5-(P)-
Paul H. Griffith, 49, with service in
both world wars, was elected national
commander of the American Legion
today by acclamation. There was no
opposition.
Griffith, of Uniontown, Pa., is a
public relations consultant in Wash-
ington, D.C., and executive vice presi-
dent of a large marine electrical en-
gineering corporation.
His election as national comman-
der, succeeding John W. Stelle of
McLeansboro, Ill., had been generally
forecast. Griffith served in World
War I as a non-commissioned infan-
try officer. In World War II he was a
colonel. His jobs in the last war
ranged from assistant administrator
of the Office of War Mobilization and
Reconversion, where he was in charge
of retaining and re-employment, to
military aide to Louis Johnson, the
President's personal representative in
the Middle and Near East.
The Legion went on record by up-
roarious voice vote today in favor of
a single department of national se-
curity in the President's Cabinet and
a unified command of all military
forces. A half hour battle by the Le-
gion's naval bloc against the reso-
lution preceded the vote.
DAILY OFFICIAL
BULLETIN
(Continued from Page 4)

tempting to ape Europeans, in mat-
ters of dress."
"For the first time in anyone's
memory," he added, "Americans in
large numbers are walking around
the streets of Chinese cities wearing
British military shorts,,
Jury Frees 23,
Holds Two in
Columbia Trial
LAWRENCEBURG, Tenn.,Oct. 4
-(VP-An all-white jury composed
mostly of farmersntoday returned a
verdict of innocent in the cases of
23 Negroes charged in connection
with nearby Columbia's racial disor-
ders, but found two others guilty of
assault with intent to commit mur-
der and fixed their sentences at "not
more than 21 years" in the peniten-
tiary.
The. jury reached its verdict after
one hour and 53 minutes of delibera-
tion. Herbert Patterson, a merchant
and foreman of the jury which re-
quired six weeks to select, handed
the verdict a few minutes later to
Circuit Judge Joe M. Ingram, who
read it in open court.
Robert Gentry and Joe McKivens
were the defendants found guilty of
an attack upon Patrolman Will Wils-
ford of Columbia, one of four offi-
cers who entered the Mink Slide Ne-
gro business block of Columbia the
night of Feb. 25 following a day of
mounting racial tension. Wilsford
was seriously injured by shotgun
blasts 23 of the Negroes were accused
of firing.
Two other Columbia Negroes, 76-
year-old businessman and political
leader Julius Blair and James Mor-
ton, an undertaker, were found inno-
cent of being accessory to the attack
and 21 others were absolved of the
actual assault.
Ingram thanked the jury and
said: "You have rendered a great
service."
L. A. Ransom of Washington, D.C.,
lawyer for the National Association
for Advancement of Colored People
and for the defendants, announced
that he would ask a new trial for the
pair, convicted -on the 14th day of
the trial.
Library Tour Planned
A tour of the general library speci-
fically for graduate students will be
sponsored by the Graduate Student
Council next Thursday and Friday
afternoons.

Intricacies of
Mule Breeding
Foil LaGuardia
WASHINGTON, Oct. 4-())-F.
H. LaGuardia, renowned as a big city
mayor but not on such solid ground
as a naturalist, had a ready explan-
ation today of charges that Yugo-
slavia has been using UNRRA mules
for its army.
LaGuardia, the UNRRA director-
general, delivered to a news confer-
ence this theory as to how the
charges arose: ,
The American Army presented
some mules to the Yugoslav army
some months ago. UNRRA sent
other mules there for relief and re-
habilitation work. Time passed, and
the Yugoslavs did a little mule-
swapping among themselves-for
breeding purposes, LaGuardia said.
That satisfied the questioners,
temporarily. But after the confer-
ence was over and LaGuardia had
departed, it dawned on at least one
reporter that mules are hybrids, bred
by crossing a horse with a jackass,
and they do not reproduce.
The charges arose from published
allegations by four unidentified
UNRRA workers just back from Yu-
gosalvia that Marshal Tito has been
using mules and trucks with "'U.S.A."
markings to move troops and sup-
plies up to the Trieste area.

PROFILES EXPLAINED:
Graduate Examination Author
Will Discuss Results of Tests

Dr. Kenneth Vaughn, director of
all measurement projects of the Car-
negie Foundations and author of the
Graduate Record Examinations given
to 1100 sophomores and seniors last
spring, will be in Ann Arbor Tuesday
to discuss results of the tests and
possibilities of this type of testing in
higher education.
Dr. Vaughn's schedule in Ann Ar-
bor includes two lectures and a meet-
ing with the academic counselors and
concentration advisers of the Univer-
sity.
The topic of Dr. Vaughn's after-
noon lecture at 4:15 p.m. in Rack-
ham Amphitheatre will be "Possibili-
University Student Jailed
On Charge of Auto Theft
Donald T. Itzov, 23-year-old Uni-
versity freshman has been bound over
to circuit court on charges of stealing
his landlord's automobile.
The Iron Mountain student
charged with unlawfully driving away
an automobile belonging to Leonard
A. Kromer, is being held in the
Washtenaw County jail on a $500
bond.

ties of Measurement in Higher Edu-
cation." In the evening he will meet
with students who took the Graduate
Record Examinations, at 8 p.m. in
Rackham Lecture Hall, to interpret
the results of their profiles which
were picked up this week and to give
the students an opportunity to ask
questions on test results. Dean Hay-
ward Keniston, sponsor of the tests
for the literary college will preside
at the meeting Tuesday night. The
tests were part of a nationwide in-
quiry by the Carnegie Foundation as
to post-war conditions in American
colleges.
Dr. Vaughn, who is associated with
the American Council on Education,
is recognized by colleagues as the
most outstanding man in the national
testing movement. In addition to the
Graduate Record Examinations, he is
the author of a pre-engineering in-
ventory used here and at a great
many American universities, which
experts have called the best of its
type which has been devised.
After Dr. Vaughn's interpretation
of the Graduate Record Examina-
tions, students who took them will be
able to consult their concentration
advisors individually about their
profiles.

Pacusan Races
Storm to Alaska
On Cairo Flight
SEATTLE, Oct. 6 - () - Shortly
before 7 p.m. (CST)., a Boeing listen-
ing post here reported the Pacusan
Dreamboat was 1,680 miles out of
Honolulu and racing a storm in the
Gulf of Alaska to make its first land-
fall, over Sitka, Alaska, on a project-
ed flight to Egypt.
At 3:30 p.m., it was 706 miles from
Sitka which it expected to reach at
7:45 this evening 9:45 p.m. (CST).
On advice of a B-17 weather recon-
naissance plane, the big Army plane
had climbed from 1,000 to 3,500 feet
altitude and was speeding at 235
miles an hour in an effort to avoid
the storm.
The big 74-ton plane, on a top-of-
'the-world crossing to test the Arctic
as an aviation channel, passed the
halfway mark on the 2,386-mile
overwater hop to the Alaska main-
land and Lieut. Col. F. J. Shannon,
chief radio operator, was in frequent
communication with Joe Schobert, an
amateur radio ham at Zenith,
The Seattle weather bureau fore-
caster said the storm which the plane
was attempting to beat to Alaska,
was west of Kodiak, and that, while
the plane should be aided by a south-
erly tail wind from off the Oregon
coast until it made an Alaskan land-
fall, the race might be "close."

DODGES DRAFT FOR FIVE
YEARS-Lloyd Chavis, self-styled
artist and philosopher, pleaded
guilty in Federal Court in Detroit
to a charge of evading the draft
since 1941. Chavis was apprehend-
ed last week in the apartment of
Jeanne Foster, an Ann Arbor
school teacher who pleaded guilty
alongwith Chavis' divorced wife,
Opal, to a charge of harboring the
evader.
TU' Doctor, Staff
Attend Meetig
Hospital Government
Assistance Discussed
Dr. Albert C. Kerlikowske, director
of University Hospital and seven
members of the hospital staff re-
turned yesterday from a convention
of the American Hospital Association
held during the past week.
Dr. Kerlikowske described the con-
vention as very successful and well
attended, including representatives
from hospitals throughout North
and South America.
The three chief topics of discussion
at the hospital were the Blue Cross
program for medical care for all em-
ployees and their families, federal
aid to hospitals and federal aid for
hospital building programs under the
bill S191.
Other members of the hospital staff
who attended the meeting are:
Rhoda, Reddig, director of nursing;
Dolores G. White, assistant director
of nursing; Herbert. P. Wagner, busi-
ness manager; Waldo W. Buss, as-
sistant purchasing agent; Don E.
Francke, chief pharmacist; Francis
Fanning, anesthetist; and Catherine
Vochelder, record librarian.

*~*~*~* ** ~*~*iI

BANKING BY MAIL is a life-saver when
business keeps you so busy. Let youri mail

be made by calling 4121 Ext. 2148 be-
fore 10:00 today.
B'nai B'rith Hillel Foundation:
There will be an open house tonight
after Yom Kippur services from 8:30
to 12:00.
Coming Events
The Women's Research Club will
meet Mon., Oct. 7, Botany Seminar
Rm., Natural Science Bldg., 8:00 p.m.
Program: "Fluid Replacement in
Burns," Dr. Vivian lob. All members
and former members are invited.
Department of Bacteriology:
Round table discussion on "The Hya-
luronic Acid-Hyaluronidase System"
in the library of the E. Medical Bldg.
Mon., Oct. 7, at 7:30 p.m. Everyone
interested is cordially invited.
All graduate students in the School
of Education are urged to attend the
Education Graduate Club meeting in
the Elementary School Library at
4:00 p.m. Mon., Oct. 7. The purpose
of this meeting is to elect officers and
to suggest programs for the current
year.
Xi Chapter of Delta Sigma Pi, pro-
fessional Business Administration
fraternity, will meet Mon., Oct. 7, at
7:30 p.m., in Rm. 302 of the Michigan
Union.
Kappa Phi, Methodist Girls' Club,
will welcome prospective pledges at a
rushing tea on Sun., Oct. 5, 2:30 to
4:30 p.m. in the Wesleyan Guild
lounge at the First Methodist Church.
All girls interested are cordially in-

box be your bank. teller.
and quick. Write for

It's efficient, too,
Particulars today.

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